Hogans tour Government House with O’Malleys

Hogans tour Government House with O’Malleys

Saturday was another big day for Gov.-elect Larry Hogan after his 7-hour visit to the White House Friday. He and his wife Yumi got a tour of Government House from Gov. Martin O’Malley and his wife, Judge Catherine Curran (Katie) O’Malley, and before that he spoke to the Maryland Republican Party’s convention meeting at the Turf Valley Resort in Ellicott City.

In a statement, the governor-elect said: “The Government House as well as the State House are beautifully decorated for the holidays. I want to thank Governor O’Malley and the First Lady for their hospitality this morning. They have been gracious to me, my family, and my staff throughout the transition, and I am grateful to them for their words of encouragement as I prepare to be sworn in as the 62nd Governor of Maryland.”

Omalley Hogan Katie Yumi on stairs

Gov. Martin O’Malley and Gov.-elect Larry Hogan at the base of the stairs in Government House as First Lady Catherine Curran (Katie) O’Malley and Yumi Hogan head up the stairs to the private quarters. (Photos from the Hogan campaign)

Hogan Omalley with coffee

Hogans and O’Malleys share coffee and danish. From left: Jaymi Hogan Sterling, (Yumi Hogan hidden), Katie O’Malley, Larry Hogan, Martin O’Malley, Jack O’Malley and Tara O’Malley.

Hogans Omalley govermment house

In the ground floor kitchen of Government House, where Larry Hogan says they will put their kimchi refrigerator, for the spicy pickled cabbage common in Korean households. He told reporters his wife will teach the chefs to make Korean dishes.

Larry and Yumi Hogan in the governors office 2

Larry and Yumi Hogan in the governor’s office on the second floor of the State House.

About The Author

Len Lazarick

Len Lazarick was the founding editor and publisher of MarylandReporter.com and is currently the president of its nonprofit corporation and chairman of its board He was formerly the State House bureau chief of the daily Baltimore Examiner from its start in April 2006 to its demise in February 2009. He was a copy editor on the national desk of the Washington Post for eight years before that, and has spent decades covering Maryland politics and government.

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